Trans activist Eli Erlick has openly boasted about supplying minors with hormone blockers, describing herself as a “proud Mississippi criminal” for “complicity” in what she calls “life-saving drugs for trans youth.”
Some 100 bills have been introduced in 27 states to prevent children from accessing hormone-blocking drugs and other forms of “gender-affirming care.”
Erlick said the illegal drug trafficking operation involving minors is vital and has also encouraged others in the community to do the same.
The trans-identified male activist orders four times the estrogen and testosterone blockers they need to fulfill their role as an illegal hormone supplier, saying, “We’ll take care of ourselves.”
Trans activist Eli Erlick has openly boasted about supplying minors with hormone blockers, describing herself as a “proud Mississippi criminal” for “complicity in” what she calls “life-saving drugs for trans youth.”
“I am now a proud criminal in Mississippi for ‘facilitating’ life-saving drugs for trans youth,” Erlick tweeted Tuesday.
“I realize the risks of posting this, but encouraging others to share life-saving drugs is more important than ensuring someone’s safety (admittedly, I’m in little danger in NY).”
In a separate post, Erlick said, “I order 4 times more estrogen and testosterone blockers than I actually take. You should too.’
Adding: “Several states have now banned transmedicine for minors, but we are not letting any young person go without medication. If young people do not have access to regular medicine, we will take care of it ourselves.’
The next day, the 27-year-old founder of Trans Student Educational Resources, which aims to promote the well-being of transgender youth, took a swipe at Florida’s latest anti-trans law.
Florida’s latest anti-trans law is the scariest yet. It lets the state kidnap not only trans children, but also cis children with trans parents or siblings,” Erlick tweeted.
“They just have to take the ‘risk’ of getting trans health care (whatever that means). This should be front page news.’
Following the reports, conservative commentator Matt Walsh tweeted that he had contacted the Mississippi governor’s office about the alleged crime.
Erlick has admitted to many crimes, but never committed one in a state that is not only willing to prosecute but has the political will to do so. This was a serious mistake and I intend to take full advantage of it,” Walsh tweeted.
“Eli knows ‘she’ is breaking the law, but thinks ‘she’ can get away with it. Trans activists are used to getting away with whatever they want by emotionally manipulating the public. They think they are above the law. We won’t let them get away with it anymore,” TikTok’s Libs tweeted.
The illicit drug operation appears to have started in 2021, with the trans activist posting on Instagram in September of that year about “redistributing extra hormones to people who can’t access or afford them.”
In May last year, Erlick revealed more details about the drug trafficking program.
“There are more than 20 states that criminalize hormone therapy, especially for trans youth. So my friends and I had an idea: send our extra recipes across the country,” Erlick wrote in a since-deleted Instagram post, according to the postmillennium.
“If you need hormones, I’ll work with a distribution network to give you access. Everything is free, no questions asked. We currently have hundreds of doses of Testosterone, Estradiol and Spironolactone available. All are prescribed by doctors and unused.
“Each pack comes with information on dosing, getting blood tests, etc. I realize this is just a band-aid solution: we need full access to confirmatory medical care from professionals immediately.
However, missing a single dose of hormones can be devastating (especially for trans teens and those new to hormones)!
“These laws are outrageous and I can’t wait for them to be overturned. DM me in the meantime if you need HRT or if you have overprescribed hormones you would like to send.”
The reports come after the debate over the rights of American transgender people intensified this year, with numerous Republican-led bills aiming to ban puberty blockers before state legislatures.
According to various groups and politicians following the issue, about 100 bills have been introduced in 27 states to prevent children from accessing hormone-blocking drugs and other forms of “gender-affirming care.”
Other bills being debated in state legislatures cover everything from what pronouns can be used in classrooms, whether trans girls can play on trans sports teams, and whether trans people must use bathrooms that match their birth gender.
They are discussed as trans people complain about fighting prejudice in a fight for survival, while parents of trans-identifying teens complain that their children are being indoctrinated by online ideologues, some even encouraged by their teachers.
Last month, transgender minors in Mississippi could no longer receive gender-affirming care in the state after the Republican governor signed a bill banning health care professionals from providing both hormone treatments and surgical procedures.
The Mississippi ban prohibits the prescription and administration of puberty-suppressing drugs and sex hormone therapy to patients under the age of 18.
It also prohibits gender reassignment-related surgeries and makes it illegal for people to “knowingly engage in conduct that supports or promotes the performance or incitement of gender reassignment procedures” toward minors — which Elrick admitted to doing.
Last year, Reduxx revealed that several women had accused Erlick of sexual assault. One of the alleged victims said she entered into an “emotionally and sexually abusive relationship” with Erlick
In 2016, Danie Yun Diamond alleged that Erlick sexually assaulted her and tried to silence her through a smear campaign
Under the laws, any healthcare professional who violates the ban will have their license to practice medicine in the state revoked.
It also gives people who allege an “actual or threatened” violation of the prohibition the right to bring civil proceedings against “any facility, person or entity” for violating its provisions. The statute of limitations for filing such lawsuits is 30 years.
“Ultimately there are two positions here. Children are told they are beautiful just the way they are so they can find happiness in their own bodies,” Reeves said in signing the bill.
“The other tells them to do drugs and cut themselves with expensive surgeries to be freed from depression. I know which side I’m on.’